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Yeavering: An Anglo-Briti. has been added to your Basket. The late Brian Hope-Taylor excavated several classic Dark Age period sites, recording them in meticulous detail as evidenced by the artwork and discussion in this volume.
Yeavering: An Anglo-British centre of early Northumbria. Paperback by Brian Hope-Taylor. Published 15 March 2010
Yeavering: An Anglo-British centre of early Northumbria. Yeavering: An Anglo-British centre of early Northumbria. Published 15 March 2010. Put under the plough, at or after the time that a British oppidum was established on an overlooking hill, it was still receiving cremations during the Roman Iron Age. Then, or slightly later, the first element of the future township was established: a palisaded enclosure rebuilt repeatedly (finally by Edwin himself).
Hope-Taylor, Brian (1977). Fry, Plantagenet Somerset (1980). The David & Charles Book of Castles. Newton Abbot: David & Charles. Stationery Office Books. ISBN 978-0-7153-7976-9.
Hope-Taylor, B. 1977. Yeavering: An Anglo-British Centre of Early Northumbria, Dept Environment Archaeol. Animal Husbandry Regimes in Iron Age Britain: A Comparative Study of Faunal Assemblages from British Archaeological Sites, Oxford: Brit. Re. 7, London: HMSO. Sutton Courtenay, Oxfordshire, Report on Geophysical Surveys, October 2001-March 2003, English Heritage: Centre for Archaeology Report 73/2004. The Gold, Silver and Other Non-Ferrous Alloy Objects from Hamwic.
Hope-Taylor B. Signals of Belief in Early England: Anglo-Saxon paganism revisited, Ed. . Carver, A. Sanmark and S. Semple. Ichinose K. Dai o bo to zenpo koenfun (Tombs of the great kings and keyhole-shaped mounds). 1977: Yeavering: An Anglo-British Centre of Early Northumbria, London. 1949: ‘The British section of the Ravenna Cosmography’, Archaeologia 93, 1–50. e. 1966: The Iron Age in Northern Britain, Edinburgh. Jackson, K. 1975: ‘Note on the name Blatobulgium’, in Robertson 1975, 3–4. Jobey, G. 1966: ‘Field survey in Northumberland’, in Rivet 1966, 89–109. Jones, . and Mattingly, D. 1990: An Atlas of Roman Britain, London. and Smith, C. 1979: The Place-Names of Roman Britain, London. 1975: Birrens (Blatobulgium), Edinburgh.
There, Edwin of Northumbria had a northern palace; and there Paulinus, his Roman missionary, achieved .
There, Edwin of Northumbria had a northern palace; and there Paulinus, his Roman missionary, achieved mass-conversions. Excavation showed that the roots of Ad Gefrin stretched further back in time. The site was used as a cremation cemetery from about 2000 BC.
Hope-Taylor understood Yeavering as a place of contact between an indigenous British population and an incoming Anglian elite, few in number: an Anglo-British centre, as he expressed it in his monograph title. He developed this view from the complex archaeological stratification which, he judged, could not be compressed into the seventh century but which implied a much longer period of use at the site.